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Penn State and Pitt Elevens Straggle to O?O Tie?Penn Crushes Cornell by 28 to 0
Panthers Outplay Opponents, But Pass Up Several Chances Unbeaten Teams Play Sensational Game in Driz? zling Kain; Davies Proves Star Until Knocked Unconscious Near End of the First Half By Ray McCarthy PITTSBURGH, Nov. 25.?Twenty-two mud-caked football warriors representing the University of Pittsburgh and Pennsylvania State College, battled fiercely for an hour to a draw on Forbes Field this afternoon. When the fina'l whistle blew the two teams were deadlocked in iron-bound grips in mid-field and, in all of the time they had struggled up and down the field, neither side was able to put over a score. The 0 to 0 tie was just about what the score should have been, so evenly did the two elevens play. As a tie came resulted everybody went away well satisfied, for it would have been unfair to either side to have lost out on this rain-soaked gridiron to-day on which the mud was several inches deep and which was ?apery as a ballroom floor. A drizzling rain fell throughout the contest. Nevertheless everybody was i only disappointed that two great teams such as these are didn't have a irood day to :'._-'a.t it out. Any number of things then could have resulted and probably would have, judging from what was shown in this issue. In the first place the handling of the ball by the players of both sid - was nothing shirt of remarkable un? der the condition Oi ly a d- a n 'umbles occurred during the entire Pitl making five of these and seven. Also the fine hard ru n - . : .- of both back fields was s'a. and wonderfully well done. In this respect Tommy Davi a the lithe Pitt back, -.vas , class of 1 em all. Davies Knocked Unconscious The way l)avie^ cut in off tackle on the dead ran without shifting his stride and the manner in which he eluded tacklers in the open gave the ..?ors one feature at least to talk ahout. Towards the close of the sec? ond pernd Davies was tackled so vio ii ntly he lost his senses and had to ??? removed from tl ?? ci ntest. He l i'l roc-over until the struggle was . iay over. So that after his with? drawal I';:,- bu gh was severely handi ;?; cd and in the second half was ayed. le Charlie Way, who was expect to furnish all. of the excitement in ompany with Davies, never had a real When he set olf for a run and pted to execute his famous side in avoiding a tackier he in? variably alighted on the flat of his The State speed marvel did got .' several long Rains, particularly in econd half, hut he nevi r ha ' an pportunity to show his usual brilliant o'rm in open field running any more Di ng of both teams, as was a. rd and sui c and t his, 1 with the ' sceedi igly heavy gi - ng, gave the runner very little chance o se. Another fea! ure of the fair was the punting of Davies and lyers for Pittsburgh and Hess and Killinger for ? t?te. All things considered, the players de , ?\ ?. greal credit for their exhibition. Such backing up of a lino as Stein, the Pittsburgh captain, and Griffiths, of Penn State, showed on this watery Held -.va.i astonishing, ,, Edge ISelonp-s to Pitt As far as the edge is concerned it . ?bably belongs to Pittsburgh. it .ado twelve first downs to State's 'i he Panthers gained 171 yards ,, th< ir opponi nt'a 152, and in the tter of pu?rting the locals also had i slight advi n'a .a. In the ? ? ? ? i quarter Pittsburgh had the hall en State's 4-yard line on the ? ? | down and apparently was on ... way to a touchdown when Captain . . in made a. poor pass to Davies, who ..,-,,? the ball on his 12-yard line. From there the Blue and Gold rushed the leather to the 5-yard line and then Davies dropped hark to his 11-yard , and attempted a goal from place? ment, which he missed by inches. It. seemed to us the Pitt kicker made a mistake here in not dropping further huck from the scrimmagi line. As it "as he was within six yards of the ine and had to hurry his kick some ,vhat. Early in the first quarter Penn State had tin* ball on Pitt's 12-yard line when a l'uni1..la by Haines enabled Pittsburgh o regain posse ? n of the leather and to punt out of danger. In the final period, with only a few minutes of play left, rein State had the ball on Pitt's !'! yard line, third down and lit ' Ic X.-ss than a yi rd t o go. We thought Killinger would try for a field goal at this point, a? he was al? most directly in front of the goal Posts, but instead he called upon Way to turn the left end. Way slogged his A.iy through the mud, hut never even I ol near tin' line of scrimmage. Stein met aim us he reared the. end and ed him for a 5-yard l??*is. It was then that : ite said good-by to vic '. ry. Griffiths Recovers Fumble Davies kicked off for Pittsburgh,] K?llinger tal ing the ball on his 20-yard line and running it back thirteen yards.i Way faia-d to gain on an end run, but Haines jammed his way throu Xi tackle tor five yard.?. Way then nil on hi left tackle for first down. At tais point State funi di d, but Griffiths rec? vercd. a : tiger ti a,l iaa hi end for eight yards, but Pitt held and Hess punted. Immediately Davii s was given the bull, and he picked up eleven yards on : an off-tackle play. Three rushes net? ted Pitt only six yards, so Davies kicked to Killinger. Way and Haine; ?tot four yards each-, and Killinger made it first down on a plunge throu h the center of the line. V, a started an end run, but was thrown for a lots. Haines then made eight yards in a smash off right tackle, and on the next Ciuett.Peabody ? Co ?nc.sTrcy.K'.T. \r?* yon lookln.sr for a positionT The most succesafi ; business peopl? are ?? i ' or? ?>. Ths Tribun?. Try a Situation Wanted H'1 In to-morrow's Tribune?12 ?ora?, 2?c- -AUvt. football. Results FAST Pittsburgh. 0: lVnn State. 0. F. of Pennsylvania, 28? ('?moll, 0. Wash, n:nl Jeff. 28 : West Virginia, 0. Franklin und Marshall. 0; Gettysburg, ( lMiekneli, 20; ?Dickinson, (?. Muhlenberg, "!??': rrsinus, 14. Pom Military, 0; Delaware, 0. !'. of Maryland, 2* ; .loluis Hopkins, 1. ?.rent Lakes, 28? Norfolk Naval l?ase, ' Fordl-nm-HoI*. (Voss (enncelled; riiou F. of Virginia, 1t: l*. of X. C'nrollno, 0. WFST Washington State C<illo-.-r, 21 ; Nebraska, Noire Dame, .'a: Miehiguu Aggies, 0. Missouri, l??: Kansas, 7. < \i ainnal i, 7 : M in ei'a (>, Western Reserve, 2; <?-e. 0. St. Xavier, 21; liavli-ll Indians, 7. Marquette, 21; Walmsli, 7. SOI ! Il Georgia Teeh, 34; Alabama Poly, 0. 1 . of Georgia, .">">; ? leinson, 0. Centre, loa: Georgetown iKy.i, 0. Tulune, 21; Louislunn Slate, 0. Viuiderbill, 21 -, s v unec. 3. Tennessee, 14; Kentueky, 7. Virginia ?Military. 24; Virginia Poly, 7, Alulmmn, 2 l ; Mississippi Aggies, 7. Ogh thorpe, 21 ; Florida, 0. play grot first down. Another rush and Killinger punted. i s was tackled hard when he started a run on the lirsl play, and fumbled. Haines recovering for' State on the 20-yard line. Way shot around the end for seven yards, then slipped and fell. Haines was given the ball on the next play and dove into the line with all of the power he possessed. The ball slipped from his arms, and Bond immediately pounced upon it, halting State': inarch. Davies k eked to Killinger, who fum? bled, and McLean recovered on his .'.-? :? ard line. Davies ; t four yard and Holleran drove through the ce iter for fifteen more. Davies got six yards on an off tackle plunge and Anderson made it first down. Davies gall iped annual right end for fourteen yards, and plunges by Anderson and Davi? brought the bail to the 10-yard line, where Davies tried for a goal and missed. Pitt Misses Opportunity Taking the ball after an exchange of punts, the Panthers proceeded to march to the St-.-" i ?a!, with Davies and An? derson leading the way Then came Stein's had pass, and another oppor? tunity wa - muddled. In the third period State began a hard rushing offense which carried them to the 20-yard line, but Pitt held, and State lost the ball by having a pass intercepted. The remainder of | the period consisted mostly of a punt ! inpc duel. In the final period Killinger took a | punt .from Byers on his 40-yavd line and returned the ball to the 35-yard '? limn Way made six yards on end an,1 , two through the lino. Haines knocked i i ut five more tar? ugh tackle, and then Way and Ilaines added sax yards. That brought the ball to the 12-yard line, but on the next, play Way was thrown for a loss, am! there ended State's scor? ing chances. The rest of the struggle was fought out in midfield. The line-up: Pitt! burgh (0) l'as. renn State C* ? .'('! a- y 111 Rond. Stein '? 'apt. ' , ? Me la-a n. Hacklow v.y . . ( i apt ? II? -s llolli McCrael? Andel son SCORE BY PERK ?. >S Pittsburgh . renn State Substil utlon 1'ittFburgh Byers I ia\ .? . Goui li v for Harn n, \\ Ulla E, , Hewitt foi . liowser for . ... State Rlti er 1 . K i 1 ilK< ? ? lief? n ? -R, w . Maxwi 11, Swarthn i Umpire- T. J, Thoi p?*, t:?ilui bli Heu in:. : man C. J. Mc? irthy .1r., i ?er . i town Academy. Field iudge Fred .1. C?o lius, Dartmouth. Tim? ni period! minutes. Jackson ami lYiu?ler Win Pliilade?phia Bonis PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 25.- Willie Jackson, Now York; Lew Tendier, Phil? adelphia and Gone Tunney, light heavy? weight champion of the A. li. F., wore the victors to-day in Thanksgiv? ing boxing matinees in this city. Twen? ty-one bouts were staged at four ath ; letic clubs. Jackson won from Matt Brock, of ! Cleveland, in the fourth round of a scheduled eight-round bout, the ref? eree stopping tlio fight tu save Brock from further punishment. Jackson weighed 133 und Brock 131 pounds. Tendier easily defeated J? ?in; I man, of Minneapolis, in an oight-n und hont. Tendier led all the way and had Tiiltnaii wobbly in the seventh. Tunney beat Leo Houck, ol Lan? caster, by a slight tiraron: in a six round fight. Tunney weighed 1T? pounds and Houck 177i. -c Seiger and Noble in Draw at Pioneer Oub Sammy Seiger, former amateur featherweight champion, and Tommy Noble, who hails from England, fougi t fifteen rounds to h draw before a ca? pacity house of 3,500 at the Pioneer A. ! C. last night. The first eight rounds of the bout proved rather uninteresting to the spectators. Both nun are very shifty and neither s?emed anxious to mix it up, but in the ninth frame Noble be? gan to bid and Seiger answered with some sharp rij* .'. to the body. From tins point on it was a slashing affair ! with first one ami then the oth<*r tak ; ing the lead. At the end of the fif? teenth round, the judges agreed that the bout was a di aw. -??. New York Crew to Race SAN FRANCIS; 0, Nov. 25. Crews from the super dreadnaughts New : Mexico, flagship, and New York will represent the Pacific t! et in the Pa? cific-Atlantic fleet whaleboat ahd dinghy races, respectively, it was an? nounced to-day. The inter-fleet races i are to be rowed at Panama this winter. -.-? __-_ Ayer 8 Car?I Tops Meld PLAINFIELD, N. J., Nov. 25. L. S. : Ayer, with a car.i of 94 2-1 70, was the winner of the Thanksgiving Handi? cap and ball sweepstakes at the Plain fi< ?4 Country Club to-day, when the active schedule of the season was con? cluded. -? Prendergast at Harvard CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 25 Mich? ael Prendergast, of Brookline, formerly in charge of swimming at Pro*.?.: . to? day was appointed coach of the Har i vard swimming: team. Candidates for the ???ad report next W edne*daar. You'll Have to Hand It to the Wife : : : : By briggs Rutgers Eleven Bows to Detroit "Bv 27 to G Score-; DETROIT, - Nov. 25. -The plunging ab lay i,:' two baekfleld men. who smashed ?? des in the Rutgers defense almost at will, rave the University of Detroit football team a 27 to 0 victor*, over Rut-gets here this afternoon. Two of Detroit's touchdowns wore the result of consistent line drivi which carried the ball to within trik ing distance of the Rutgers goal line. h oi'wa ??: ? ci tnpleted the scoriii)? at ' cmpts. 'i i e other two folio . a ctacular plays and were more oi les ; unexp? ? ? d. Fitzgerald and McKenna, Detroil 1 a ' fback 5, allei nated at ea rrj ing the ball into Rutgers territory in the opening period. The same two men completed the forward pass which mi de the first . core. In the third period a similar advance netted a sim ilar i es ult, ? xcepl thai Curl in, i ictroil lefl end r c? ived the forward pass be? hind the Rutgi rs goal line, In the secoi : period McKenna r ceived a punt on the Rutgers 30-yard line and da. a? d across for a touchdown. C'urtin scoi a I he iii al touchdo ,vn il the fourth period when he r covered a hi i ;ed puni : ?i -- orked his way ten yards across the Rutgers goal. The aerial attack of the invaders failed to material e ucci 'i lly and :ii straighl fool hall they wci - powor -ja i n ? X Detroil d ? ' a With the i \r ?? tion of | lays foil a i ig punts, ' v. hieb ea. ricd the ball into D troil tei rit ory, tin ball was held steadily ? a the Ru .'s half of the gridiron. In Ih thi cl peri? 1 Rutgei s had it scoring 4 anee when it recovered a 'unible o Detroit's 10-yard line, but it was unable to crash through the Red I Vi'hi or the neccssai y yards. The lim up: Rut prora ( ' ). Posit li n, Detroit ( 7'7 I Dl ... son .I. 17 . Cui ' i Uhuu . ' . '?' . Ellis ? : . I ,. Lurkln i. :.'. . I' . Kenn *y - ; k?T . R. ?I. McCorml? I l.\v . I: ? ? . V'0S3 I! . ??!. 1 . i?7. E. Kan ii \ . ?j \i. Quigl ?? .I. .11. 1!. FU?*Rc*r.llil hoes .R II. If. McKenna ??? .F. li. Lauer : ORE BX PERIODS Rutgei s.0 0 (I n? 0 . . ^ksssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssm .. hdown.? i 'ui tain ? :: i ; McK? ana I 2 > i;, , fro . low na ? Kiin? l?j Re? i-:,?'.? ? : . (Chicago) ! 11 ! arvar?) I i i ' ' ' ' - ? .-. i ? ... lin nun Knight ? A: ?chl Snow 1'revrnls Annual Fordhntn-Holy Cross Tilt WORCESTER, Ma s , N ov. 25. TI i F i '?'...'?? Cross wh ich was u have been p ayed i. to-day was cancelled by the Purple management just bi i re the tw wer?* to take the field. The snow, which fell in sli ht fl r ?es dui i . th ing, barelj whitened Fitten i ? d, where th? gan ? was to have be? . staged, but d? ite the pro : ; .' the Maro m eleven I loach Cleo O'Donnell, t!. ? hotin team, refused to go on with When it was announced at the Ma roon qua : U rs, at the Hotel Bai :i ? that the game was canceled the Ford ham manag? men ; immediate!;, ol I to have the team remain in Worcester ui 7:1 Sa ?rday and settle : he issue I it Holy Cross d( clined thi ofl i on the ground that such a cont? st would come too close to the D Holy Cross nt, which is sched ;.:? ,1 foi !'? c? ; iber 14. -*-_.. New England Title to Faller BOSTON \. t. 777. The N'ev Ei . land amateur ten-mile championship a - ? m : . ; by Fred Faller, of the ester ( ib, in 56 m:uuic<, 77 sec? onds. Roads were made rough by a wet snow and the time was slow. Cliff H-jrne, a clubmate, pressed the win i er closely at all stages of the race. .1 nar Ohman, also of the Dore lu . fin ed third. -? Muhlenberg Pulls Surprise ALLENTOWX, Pa., Nov. 25. M berg surpr -;. : even its most ardent adherents here to-day bv defeating the i sinus el< ?. v. by the score of 30 I ? 14, Muhlenberg tallied two touchdowns in the first period, one in the second, one in the third and two in the fourth, Ursinus scored in the second and fourth periods. -???.? Athlete Killed Near Tacoma TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 25.?Word reached here to-da> that W. E. Cru twenty-two. well known in the Pacific \. rth .' est as n wre -t i r and ? ; . , was cut ' terdaj ,*s of a lum 1 ber mill at Morton, near her?. Snoiv Forces Army's Football Squad Indoors for Last Drill ?Vest Pointers Use Riding Hall for Last Signal Prac- : tice; Team Here To-day F rum a S p e c ial C o r r < ? p ouden t WEST POINT, NX V.. Nov. 25 ? Army's drive for the Navy contest. - came to a close this morning when Head Coach Charlie Daly sent his men through their paces in a signal drill. Frightful weather conditions, which ! have prevailed here for five days, still continued, snow covering the "Plains" this morning. This necessitated send? ing the men into the big riding hall, and ;in* signal drill lacked speed and I smoothness. The final kicking drill .va.s also hampered through lack of overhead space. In spite of the weather handicap, the soldiers are c icerful and followers of the team are hopeful that il will make | a good showing on tlje Polo Grounds ?Jaturday. Ai my folk concede th ? I Navy some advantage in the line, but ii is felt that the '.Vest Pointers have a sir? ng bach! eld in Smythe, Lawrence .ad Fren? h. Wilhido is a fair quartei - back and a : ? id field g< nei al. In sub ? tutes behind the line the oldiers van present no suca, form? tet < 'i a as the Navy bo; ts, bul the Cadet ' hm, e capable ba : car \.a; men in Richards, Ebersole an.H ischer. Bodd and Wan ei n : e ah o bil in whom t he Cade? s ha\ e some confidence. The soldiers' line is hea\ y and a? re vi bul cks thi ex , peri? i.c v.'ihch characterizes Navy's ; nl wa 1. Sixty men of the football squad, . ncl tules all the ? tibs, wi II lea* i here to-morrow morning, arriving in the Metr?poli shortlj af er 9 o'clo In the liait;, will be Major Philip Hayes, e>ftcutive of athletics, head coach Major Charles D. Daly, coac Graves, Hammond, Hoge, Pri'tchu i Gerhardt, McEwan and Jones ?. .1 Trainer Harry Tuthill. The corps handlers and attendants' headquarters will be established at the Hotel Asti r. The team will be taken to thi P ' Grounds at 1:15 o'clock for a signi 1 drill, and the inter: m leading up to game time Saturday will be filled in bj lounging about, with a brisk walk on the program for Saturday morning. The Army will line up against the Xa.vs as follows: Don Stork, left end; Davidson, left tackle; Clark-, left guard; Croene, ?enter; Bruidsicr, right guard; ; Mulligan, right tackle; White, right end; Wilhide. quarterback (Captain); j : mythe, lefi halda k; Lawrence, ri lit halfha k; French, fullback. Tho Cadet band and a detachment of i ispital corps men will leave for Mew York Saturday morning. Beecher Beats i?ra;u!i in Twelve-Round Bout. Cl arlie Bei cher, the rugge I East Side featherweight, defeated Dutch Brandt, .a" Bro? klyn, in twelve ron nda i day ai ternoon at the C >m monwi ilth A. ('. The bout was close,, ? - - referee's decision was re.ceived w ?th ; op : tr acclai .a. Brandt ? tuti 1 :' ;? Earl Puryear, who failed to pat .a an appetrance. Two dusky welterweights performed in the semi-final bout, Jack McVeigh winning over Dick Brown hy a wide margin. In another bout Dan Lee forced dim Jackson to quit in the sec? ond round, and in the ? rst pi" iminary Nero Chinck outfought llar: y Robin sen. Jack Johnson Scores K. O. 1 i AVENWOHTH, Kan., Nov. 2?.? Jack Johns ?n, former heavyweight - champion of the world, 1 ocked ? ..'. ?Frank Owens, of Chicago, ;u the last ? round ? f a six-round b mt, and then boxed "Topeka .lack" Johnson another ' five rounds, ai the Federal penitentiary la. re this a fternoon. -?.-. O'Gatty Earns Iirci*>ion Pack? ;. O'Gatty won tho (X a over ?'oung olsberg m the 15-round wind-up at the Woodhaven A. C. yes? terday aft rnoon. In the semi-final Willie Gar er outpointed Joe Ette in ten i unds. Eddie White won ''1-0111 Joe Mac - in another bout. Marlow Defeats Norman Billy Marlow won a 15-round decision Jackie Norman at Mitchel F eld a. :? - rday. Jim Monahan was '? 1 - Maxteal in three is. Harry Abbott won a fl-rouml decision over Soldier Joues. Pastor Referees Three Games in Single Day EX1NGT0N, Ky., Nov. 25.?The *? Rev. Ralph YV. Owen, associate pastor of the Second Presbyterian Church of this city, established a Kentucky football record here to? da;, v, hen he acted as referee at three regularly scheduled games. At 10:30 o'clock this morning he presided at the Lexington Hi;;h Somerset Hi;r!i contest. In the aft? ernoon he refereed a double-header, the first between Transylvania and Chattanooga, the second between two class teams of the University of Kentucky. Navy Players Leave For Big Game Here i Fohvell Is Confident Frcmn n Special Correspondent ANNAPOLIS, Nov. 25.- The football squad which will battle for the Navy against the Army in New York on ' Saturday was ?jivon a most enthusi i astic au revoir this afternoon. The ?.?layers and coaches were dragged to the station by the midshipmen, and a quarter of an hour was spent in short speeches from the players and their mentors. Coach Folwell told the mid? shipmen that such support made them feel they must beat tn?; Army. This morning the Navy boat led two Army mules in an impromptu proces? sion around the academy grounds. The bareback experts from the regiment rod - the mules, and the procession was lead'il by the academy jazz band. It will also be at the Polo Grounds. Navy scouts have kept a close watch . on the Army team, and much of its play is known here. Assistant Coach : John Wilson has seen the Army in 1 nearly all of its games, while Lieuten i ant Con.mander W. A. Richardson saw it. in action against Notre Dame. Both believe that it is a strong team, but that the Navy, at its best, can beat it. Twenty-two games have been played 1 ween the service schools. The Army is one ahead, having won eleven, while the Navy has won ten and the other j was a tie. Ranney Lands Scratch Prize at N. Y. A. C. Shoot : Gunners of the New York Athletic : Club held an interesting holiday shoot I over their Travers Island traps yester-! day. Th" feature was an ev< nt at 100 targets, in which the club offered three scratch and three handicap pri/.es. The light was about right, and as a re? sult practically all of the nimrods made . good scores. There was a tie for the high scratch prize between A. E. Ran ney and J. Wantling. On the original shoot each had 95 out of a possible 100 targets. On the first shoot-off the nimrods again tied, with a card of 22 out of a ible 25 targets each. The gunners had another shoot-off and Rf.r.ney won by a 23-to 21 score. The thir?! scratch prize was taken by Frank Hall. He had a card of 94 out of a possible 100 targets. The hitrh handicap prize also ended in a tie. On the shoot-off first prize ' went to O. M. Thomson. A. W. Currie ; took second and E. R. De Wolfe won I the third cup. Staten Hand Wins at Soccer Soccer elevens representing the Staten Cricket, and Tennis Club and thi Englewood Field Club of En?rle wo 4 N. J., met in a championship ! match of the Field Club Soccer League on the grounds of the former at Liv ingst m, S I., yesterday, with the re ' suit that the Staten Islanders won bv : the score of ?( coals to 1. At half : time the home team had a lead of 1?0, Gleichman, Staten Island's in? side left, eut through the first goal by a brilliant individual effort after twen? ty minutes o? play. Hooker Is High Scorer K. P.. Hooker won the holiday shoot over the trans of the Larchmont Yacht Club yesterday. He took the event with a card of 00 out of a Dossible 100 targets l'h?re also was a high handi? cap priite. which ended in a tie amon?c ers. i in the shoot-off ! .'? ? 'I-' R. A. Cambie. Ta? ci r..;.tiens were satisfactory and the ' acores were all high. -! W. and J. Wallops West Virginians; Stein Proves Star From a Sxifcial Correspondent WASHINGTON, Pa.. Nov. 25.?Rus? sell Stein, Washington and Jefferson's giant left tackle, stamped himself as one of the best players of the year when he garnered four touchdowns against West Virginia University this afternoon in the annual Thanksgiving Day battle on College Fieid. The final tally was 28 to 0, and Stein made all of the Presidents' teuchowns. Captain Garbish adding the four extra points. on goals after the touchdowns. The result was an upset. Crippled with the loss of two of their Star backs, Eilson and McLaujrhlin. both of whom were put out of com? mission in the Pitt game, Washington and Jefferson was not expected to have a chanci* to win. The game between these two teams was the nrst played in Washington since 1914, when the Presidents won bv -1*- to 0. Tin best the Lad and Black have been able to obtain since that memorable year was a C to ? tie. the last two contests having resulted in West Virginia victories. Washington and Jefferson made all of i'.s points in the first two nerio'ls. three touchdowns in the first neriod and the final one in tho second, and all four of them were made in the analysis along the same lines, Stein rushing off the West Virginia left tackle when near the Mountaineer goal line. The line-up: , v, ish and Jett ( _"; * Pos West Vira n'a (0* Carroll. 1. K.Hawkins Stein.T.. T.ro'-.nson Ten pleton.I., G.Setron Crook .fVnler.Emsw< Hit Qarbts-eh (Capt.). ..R. O. Oay Armstrong.It. T.Harrick ! l.ourks.R. !"-.Kisser Lawrence.Q n. Lyttle ;>7,,"t,.I- H. H.Beck Krlckson.P.. H. B. ... (Capt.) Lenta Brenkert.F. B.Martin SCORE BY PERIODS Wash, and J>IT. 21 0 7 0--28 ? West Virginia.. 0 0 0 0? Oi Touchdowns?Stein (4). Go? 1m from touchdowns?Qarblsch (4). Substitutions Wash, and J?ff. : Vines for Tompleton, McQualde for Crook, lumbar for Lawrence, Lawrence for Dunhar, ?'rook for Mc? Qualde, Browning t. ? Vlnce, Konvolinka for St in, Bunbar ?r West, Stoln for Browning, McDonat I Tor si"in, Buchanan for Brenkert, Be. .ins for Armstrong. West Virginia: M redith for Hawk ;,-. Simon for Lentz, Dawson fur Lyttle, Lentz for Simon, \'. Barnard for Emsweller, Byttle for Setron, Fuccy for John? son, Quinlnn for Fuccy, Hill for Martin. Refer*-N'aihan A. Tufts, Drown. L'm James II. Moffatt, Princeton, Head linesman?A. M Farrier, Dartmouth. Time of perlo Is 15 minutes. Central High of Newark Wins Scholastic Title PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 25.?Newark Central High School, for the third con? secutive year, won the eighteenth an? nual American Interscholastic cross i country championship in Fairmount 1 Park to-day. making a total of \>'l points. R. Fisher, of Newark Central High School, won the individual honors. '' He set a new record for the course, | covering a distance of three and cne ! half miles in 18 minutes and 31 sec 1 onds. He led Kops, of Hutchinson High School by 21 seconds. Tobaen, rf Mercor3burg Academy, finished third in IS minutes and G6 seconds. ? Hutchinson High School of Buffalo ? was second in the competitions for team honors with 69 points, Mercersburg ? Academy finished third with 83 point-. West Philadelphia High School took !'";> place with 138 points. Stuyvesant ; School of New York was sixth, 198 I points; Northeast High School, seventh, 211 points; Central ifigh School, eighth, ; 225 points; Baltimore City College, i ninth, 2?l points, and Girard College, tenth, 262 points. -. Stecher Defeat* ?lin BOSTON, Nov. 25, -Joe Stecher. claimant of the world's heavyweigh* ?wrestling championship, successful Ij , defended his title to-night against , John Olin, the Finnish wrestler. ; Stecher won his match in 43 minutes 45 seconds, using a scissors and head : lock. "Strangle?' Lewis threw Salva I tore Chevalier in 29 minutes with a 1 headlock. m Williams First in Run BALTIMORE, Nov. 25.?Bobby Wi'.X ? iams, of St. Aloysius Club, Washing ; ton, won the cross-country chair,*,; I ship of the South Atlantic As aon of the A. A. La, over the Druid ? Hill Park course here to-day in 31 minutes 2G 2-5 seconds. St. Aloysius I runners also finished second, third and I fourth, capturing the team trophy. Forward Pass Gives an Easy Victory to Penn _?______? Ithaeans Make Poor Show-! ing in Football Battle That Is Watched by 30,000 Special Correspond 'noe of The Tr(b?mi PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 25.?The Uni? versity of Pennsylvania redeemed a disappointing season this afternoon when, in a drizzling rain, the Red and Blue completely crushed a heavier Cornell team by the score of 28 to 0. From the time that Penn flashed an un? expected forward pass in the first period on the first down, that let Joe Straus, the bulky Quaker fullback, dash forty-eight yards to a touchdown, the Red and Blue held the Ithacan3 in the palm of their hands. Though Cornell flashed a better run? ning game all through the contest this was more than offset by the terrific tackling of the Quakers, the wonderful running back of Cornell punts by little 139-pound Rex Wray, the masterly kick? ing exhibition of Whitehill and the timely use of the forward pass. The usual capacity crowd of thirty thousand spectators crowded Franklin Field. The Penn team, which had previously been beaten four times, came through with a fine display of courage, spirit and football, and once in the lead never had its advantage seriously threatened. In fact, the Red and Blue power in I creased as the game progressed, and j after scoring a third touchdown in the S final period, pounded out a fourth with ; a team composed almost entirely oi. [ substitutes by a straight drive down i the field for fifty vards. Five Passes Successful The statistics of the game make ! Penn's victory rather a remarkable feat, for Cornell had a running game | that produced 17<5 yards from scrim? mage, against. 170 for the Penn team. ! However, the Ithacans were able to ! gain only in the middle zone of play. ; Penn -tried ten forward passes, live of which were successful for a total dis- ! tance of eighty-eight yards, the other five being grounded. Against this Cor? nell failed to make a successful pass in three tries, Penn intercepting two, Penn had ten first downs from scrim? mage, against six for Cornel!. In the kicking and running back of punts Penn showed superiority that spelled victory. Whitehill booted a wet, slippery ball with poor passing sixteen times for an average of forty-one yards, while Cornell only averaged twenty-nine yards. Rex Wray never muffed one of the eleven Cornell punts, ard on the slippery field dodged back a total of 159 yards. Penn earned its two touchdowns in the first half through timely and per? sistent use of the forward pass. In the first few minutes of play Cornell gained considerable ground with a fair running game in which a tandem for? mation masked the plunges and dashes of the fleet Ithachan backs. P.ut dur ? ing that time Whitehill's splendid : punting and Wray's ability to run back ! kicks offset the Cornell attack. Straus Makes Touchdown Finally Wray dashed to midfield with a punt. On the first play from a ; straight formation Wray surprised the ithacans by shooting a forward pass ; down to the left side of the field. oJe ? Straus caught the ball on the dead run ; and with Miller interfering dashed t down towards the Cornell goal. Five ! yarda from the goal Ka*w intercepted him but Miller with a hard drive took ? him off his feet and let Straus through , for the touchdown. Thereafter in the first, period th? play remained between the 20-yar< I lines, the Ithacans losing their onlj chance to get deep into Penn territorj when Ward broke through and blockec a kick at midfield, Thomas recoverinf the ball. Shortly after the start of the sec ; ond period Ward recovered a fumbli and Whitehill tried a goal from place ment, the ball just misisng the cross bar. Cornel! sturdily held for downs 01 its 30-yard line a short time later, bu when Carey tried to get off a pun Ward again dashed through an? blocked the ball, Thomas for the sec I ond time falling on it. .After a few short gains, Whitehi! : made a long forward pass from the 34 yard line to Ertresvaag, who dashed t the .'?-yard line before being downec Held to the fourth down, Whitehi! I made a short pass out to the right an ? ver the line into the arms of Re Wray, who scored the touchdown. Penn went through the third perlo | scoreless, but in the final period, afte \ holding Cornell for downs on the Re Revising prices on men's Winter suits automatically speeds up the selling! Plenty now at $50 to $60. Shirts the same! Thou? sands now $2.50. Neckwear, too ! See : what's now $1. You "ought to" own a *Scotch Mist! Rides smoothly over all weathers. The handsomest sort of .Winter overcoat ? rain proofed. Mixture cheviots woven specially for us in Scotland. The garments, of course, we make here. Sizes for men, youths, boys. To add another cheer to to-morrow's game? Ulsters. Fur lined coats. Mufflers. Scotch knit jackets, waistcoats. Sheep lined coats. Wool socks. Wool underwear. *Scotch Mist caps. Warm gloves. Steamer rugs. Laprobes, Footwarmers. 'Registered Trademark. Rogers Pef.t Company Broadway Broadway at 13th St. "Four at 34th St Convenient Broadway Corners" Fifth Ave. at Warren at 41st St, ? and Blue 33-yard line, started for a touchdown. Straus made fifteen yardi and then Miller broke through tackle, ???versed the Cornell secondary defensa and ran forty-six yards for a touch? down. The line-up: Penn 177i> Cornell (?) Graves.1. R. *"?"? Ward. ? ' .Knaual i "ochrane.1. G.Pend?alos. Day.Cent? r.Brar-o? Thomas.R '? . ,* .r . R T . Hrtresvaag. it B .Mr-? V.'r.iv . Q H . Whitehall.'.. H H . Miller.H !i !< .Majar 3 Strauss.FT. ..Can ? SCORE !)V PE? ? Penn. 7 9 U?V ? Cornell . 0 0 0 ?? ? Touchdowns J Straus, Wray, Miller. P. Strauss Goals fro: ns?Wray ..:i. Parrel I. Sul Frans for Day Thurman 1 i'-, r Miller Sawyer I - .' Strau?, Har ror Whit? till for E tres?a?f i 'ornell i ?o ilnl Hoff, Goetz for Pen : et m, Ebi - 1 Miner, Hornell '. ir Hi ij ton R? fe? i7 ?' Taggar . Rocl Merrlman, Geneva. Head linesman?O. .. ? ISckels, ta ashing! n a i I Judge?J A Evans, Williams Tlnn ' period?16 minutes Topping Off One's Overcoat Properly ONLY a stiff hat can ?for the stiff hat is essentially an "overcoat hat"?and is so regard? ed by well .groomed men. * * It has its hey day in late November with quite the same regularity as straw hats blossom forth in May. * * We've created some striking ideas?recreat? ed them, really ? for they follow the finer fashion precepts of London and New York. * * Some are rather sharp? or blunt ? in line ? others are rounded off Weber ana Heilbroner Clothiers, Haberdashers and Hatters?Twelve Stores ?241 Broadway H 85 Broadway 58 Nassau 345 Broadway ?44th & Broadway *150 Nassau 775 Broadway 1363 Broadway *20 Corthndt ?30 Broad ?42nd & 5th Ave. '^t^*"" *381 Fulton St., Bqgpagh Hail, Brooklyn ?all follow the definite law that the sides of the crown must conform to the cheek and jaw line of the wearer. * * $7.50, $9, $10, $12,513.50, $15 ? in all our hat stores.